Amir Shpilka, Ilya Volkovich

We say that a polynomial $f(x_1,\ldots,x_n)$ is {\em indecomposable} if it cannot be written as a product of two polynomials that are defined over disjoint sets of variables. The {\em polynomial decomposition} problem is defined to be the task of finding the indecomposable factors of a given polynomial. Note that ... more >>>

Arnab Bhattacharyya

Fix a prime $p$. Given a positive integer $k$, a vector of positive integers ${\bf \Delta} = (\Delta_1, \Delta_2, \dots, \Delta_k)$ and a function $\Gamma: \mathbb{F}_p^k \to \F_p$, we say that a function $P: \mathbb{F}_p^n \to \mathbb{F}_p$ is $(k,{\bf \Delta},\Gamma)$-structured if there exist polynomials $P_1, P_2, \dots, P_k:\mathbb{F}_p^n \to \mathbb{F}_p$ ... more >>>

Vikraman Arvind, Pushkar Joglekar

In continuation to our recent work on noncommutative

polynomial factorization, we consider the factorization problem for

matrices of polynomials and show the following results.

\begin{itemize}

\item Given as input a full rank $d\times d$ matrix $M$ whose entries

$M_{ij}$ are polynomials in the free noncommutative ring

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